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Visit Susie's Chili Parlor,
1 ~ i e a trip back in history
he Middle Ages, and
best Grizzly sports
*ptography in town!
Volume 3, SJiamlbex* 1
Don't be fooled by this story, it isn't all about chili, even
though the chili's great. This is a story about a popular El
Dorado restaurant that has a lot more to offer than what's on
i) Story and pHotoe by John
a. lot of
That's what the 160
students who apply for
admission to the Nursing
Program have to have.
Only 40 are admitted. Find
out why it's so tough to
get one of those coveted
slots in Butler's famed
photos by Jolw.
The golf team finished
first in the conference, the
baseball team tied for first,
and the track team broke
records left and right,
Read all about it.
Grixxly Staff: Justin Hayworth is the Editor. Stephanie Ross is the Managing Editor. Laura Agee, Kristy
Egbert, Karyn D. Haines, and Amy Train are our staff writers; Chris Lawrie is a staff photographer. John Morris and Mike Shepherd
are our staff photographers and writers. Dave Kratzer is the advisor. Butler County Community College is located at 901 S.
Haverhill Rd., in El Dorado, Kan. 67042 (316) 322-3893 (316) 322-3280. Our office is Room 104. Letters to the editor are encouraged.
Who says chivalry is dead?
Tim Myers is Butler's Renaissance Man
he Kansas Newman Renaissance Faire is a unique way to catch a glimpse of life as it was in 500 A.D. From
the moment the Faire begins, the excitement never stops. Gypsies pass through the streets dancing. Jesters
perform for the king and his court. Children run up and down the street looking for more interesting things
to see. Men demonstrate fight-
ing techniques to audiences
and dancers entertain with folk
dance. There are many interest-
ing things to do at the Faire.
Children of all ages
can enjoy a
unique ride on the
back of a camel. The streets are
lined with vendors selling jew-
elry clothes and other fascinat-
ing items from the Renaissance
"The Renaissance Faire
relives history," Tim Myers, a
Butler history instructor, says.
"It gives people a feel for the
Myers knows first hand
how interesting the Faire can
be because for years he has
attended the Faire religiously,
dressing the part of the era as a
"Wearing this suit gives me
a better sense of authority and
a better understanding for the
subject," Myers says.
Myers, a member of the Pw fc ,
Society for Creative Anachronism, focuses most of his efforts on the
lives of these knights.
"The knights had to live by a code of chivalry. They had to be loyal
to the church, to their lord, serve society, tell the truth, be generous,
and be loyal to their ladies," Myers explains. "To the knights, it was
love above all else. This is where all the ideas of honor and romance
To keep his history classes interested in the era, Myers
wears the suit of armor to fully exhibit the life of the
knight. Myers says by wearing the suit it gives the class a
vivid feel of the era. With his vast knowledge and interest in the
Middle Ages, many people think that he was born in the wrong time.
Myers says, sometimes he agrees. *Jff
At top right,
of the Society
ed by their
In the photo on
the left, a
in a belly
dance for the
In the photo on
the right, a
as a wizard
the street at
all of the
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TO GO TO
the sky is
time the sun comes up, the grill at Susie's is already humming.
and stars twinkle in
and out as the first
light of the new day
brightens the eastern
horizon with it's dull
palette of violets and
yellows. Activity inside
Susie's Chili Parlor has already settled into a steady,
but comfortable rhythmic pace that will continue
throughout the day and into early evening. A warm,
friendly, glow from within the little concrete and red
brick diner steadily streams out and onto the street
accompanied by the enticing smells of the savory
sausage, and the bitter scent of freshly brewed coffee
being prepared inside.
Susie herself is standing in front of the diner's
large grill used to fry and cook many of the meals
enjoyed by the regulars who drift in and out looking
for good food, conversation, and an atmosphere that
is as unique— and yet as familiar— as your mom's
kitchen back home. I climb out of my little red
Honda, and the screeching of locusts competing for
space in my still sleeping ears becomes deafening.
However with camera in hand I am soon
heavy into what proves to be a delightful-
ly warm and entertaining observation of
some of what is good about people, community, and
how Susie's has become a vehicle for keeping the
spirit of small towns, and even smaller diners, alive.
Located on Second Street, half a block west of Main,
this little one-and-a-half room restaurant consists of
an L-shaped lunch counter, 14 round stools cozily
placed side by side around the counter, (four of
which are non-smoking), some thick, heavy porcelain
plates, coffee cups, and an active, friendly waitress
named Judy. While smaller than some Wichita studio
apartments, the small size only accentuates and con-
centrates the rich, flavorful aromas of the main dish-
es, homemade pies, varied earthy spices, and of
course, Susie's secret recipe chili. "
We have no real recipe. I just check it as I go
and it usually turns out great," Susie
Gillis, the renowned owner, says. "Every
once in a while I find a recipe that I think would be
good and I try it but by the time I get done adding
things it doesn't always look like the same recipe." For
less money than you would spend for popcorn and a
Coke at a budget movie, Susie's will treat you to a meal
as close to Kansas home cooking— Hell, this is Kansas
home cookin'— and made from scratch, with helping
sizes that are more than adequate to have you slowly wad-
dling back to your car. Just like your mom would make... if
she still cooked. On this particular day several choices are
advertised, including hamburger steak and potato; ham,
beans and cornbread; chili dog with fries; or a beef stew with
a salad. For dessert, Susie has prepared seven fresh pies,
including coconut cream, chocolate, pineapple cream, and a
traditional apple. Looking over the assortment of golden
crusts and peaked, creamy tops will add an inch to your
waist before you can lift your fork. While the prices and
value of Susie's are unquestionably good, it's what you get
for free that makes this restaurant one of kind and a must
stop for students, visitors and even visitors from New Jersey.
Stories and good natured gossip blend pleasantly
with the clanking of cast iron pots, the sizzle of
hamburger patties on a flat, steel grill, and the bub-
bly fizz of ice cold soda as it rushes from brightly colored
aluminum cans and over cubes of crackling, clear ice. I'm
not much of a conversationalist, favoring social interaction
only when and where I choose, avoiding small talk and
idle banter at all costs, but apparently at this little diner,
eating quietly, and remaining a stranger are not allowed.
In no time at all I am sharing pleasantries, and discussing
topics ranging from the current success of Boeing, one
man's missed photo opportunity (something about a pic-
ture perfect hobo on a bridge in St. Louis), to the strange
habit of eating ham and beans with a healthy dash of vine-
gar ( apparently you don't have to be a Sooner to enjoy
this treat). One of our own, instructor Bill Bidwell, is a
favorite regular at Susie's and stories abound about his
exploits and adventures. But the regulars of this restaurant
are not members of some stuffy old coffee club, and all it
takes to be a part of this family is a seat at the counter.
If you have never sat, listened and enjoyed the com-
pany of a bunch of down-to-earth, everyday people,
in a small town diner surrounded by the sweet
smells and comforting sounds of great food and warm,
light conversation, then Susie's is a must. With a name like
Susie's Chili Parlor, you would expect this story to be
about chili, and while the chili is great, this little diner off
a backstreet and out of site of the main stream has more
to offer than just what's on the menu. Hospitality, cama-
raderie and good stories told by honest, hard working
people, the heart of what small towns are all about, are
priceless commodities, and at Susie's, like ketchup with
your fries, and vinegar with your ham and beans, they
come with the meal. jiijj
At this little diner, eating quietly, and remaining a stranger are not allowed.
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Story and photos by John Morris
"Don't Do Harvest Without Me"
Set during the Korean War, Markley's play focuses on the
homefront in the early 1950s. Directed by Butler's Phil Speary,
The Supper Table featured Jay Wallace as Mr. Hammerschmidt,
and Dawn DeProspo as Mrs. Hammerschmidt. T.J. Perry por-
trayed Buddy and Jeff Gilmore was Frank. Beth Liming was
Anne, John Sommerhauser was John, and Gabrielle McCully
was Margie. Tom Watson was the scene and lighting designer;
Cherice Henderson was the assistant director. Rachel Taylor
was Paulette and David Conklin was Thomas.
8 The Gr^iz^ry
Photos by John Morris
Featuring an eclectic array of local and
regional bands, Aircheck '97 provided another day
of fun in the sun, and outdid the previous year's
Sponsored by students in the Radio-TV and
Film sequence of the Department of Mass
Communications, Aircheck '97 raised almost $700,
adviser Lance Hayes estimates, money that will be
used to offset operating expenses in radio and
Students sold buttons and concessions to
make the event a financial success. The bands that
were featured ranged from heavy metal to reggae,
electronic and a little country.
"I had a real good time there," Wichita
sophomore Haley Thomas says. "I was impressed
with the quality of the bands, plus I caught some
rays at the same time."
XO Tl*^ Grizzly
Photos by John Morris
It's not a "satellite" anymore
As students attending the "main" Butler campus in El dora-
do, it's tempting to take the view of early astronomers who felt that
the earth was the center of the universe.
But don't try to pass this view on to Butler students on the
Andover campus. Located in conjunction with Andover High School,
traditional and non-traditional students attend day, night and week-
end classes in the relatively new facility. The Andover center is
equipped with computer labs, a library, bookstore, a spacious inde-
pendent study room, complete advisory and office staff, and what
appears to this student to be an energetic and professional teaching
With an enrollment that nearly rivals the El Dorado campus,
Andover 's is the largest off-campus facility in the college's six-county
service area, and is viewed by many full-time students as the real
A limited number of copies of The Lantern, the college news-
paper, reach these students and the student newspaper is sometimes
the only direct tie that students in Andover have to El Dorado.
"I will graduate next semester," Wichita sophomore Rodney
Myerson explains. "I've taken all my classes in Andover. I've never
been to El Dorado once in all my life. Everything I needed was
"I've taken all my
classes in Andover. I've
never been to El Dorado
once in all my life.
Everything I needed was
On the opposite page, top left: Butler biology instructor Steve Yuza
shares the wonders of the insect world with sophomores Christi
Miner and Julie Searl, both from Wichita. Opposite, bottom photo:
A packed parking lot is a familiar sight in Andover. Above,
thousands of Butler students pass through the busy front doors
each week, and in the picture on the immediate left, Yuza and
Wichita sophomore Amii Roper gather wildflowers and fauna
as part of their fieldwork in waist-high grasses.
Story and photos by John Morris
The Grizzly 13
Nursing students find competition at every turn
atience, persistence, and dedication are necessary virtues for any student choosing to major in nursing at
Butler. Currently, approximately 800 students with declared majors in nursing must have those virtues.
Many students at Butler will wait in line, sometimes years, for the opportunity to be admitted to the
Each semester, approximately 160 students apply for admissions to the Nursing program. Only 40 of those will be
admitted, leaving many wondering why enroll-
Alycia Gellrich hits the books prior to final exams last semester.
ment numbers aren't increased to allow them in.
Why such limited enrollment, especially with
such vast numbers having an interest in the pro-
gram? Wouldn't an increase stimulate growth for
Current guidelines established by the Kansas
State Board of Nursing allow a limited number of
students to be admitted to the program each
semester. Those guidelines are based on three
main factors: the student-to-faculty ratio, avail-
ability to clinical facilities, and how many people
the labs can accommodate. As it stands now,
Butler is allowed to admit 40 students per semester. Of the three main factors, Butler is held back on increasing class
sizes due to the lack of clinical facilities, according to Roberta Detmer, a secretary in the Nursing department.
"Butler competes with Kansas Newman's Nursing program, Wichita State's Nursing program, Southwestern's
Nursing program, and even some of Hutchinson's Nursing program, for clinical facilities," said Detmer. "All of those
schools go to Wichita for their clinical facilities and that leaves very little space for more students."
If a change in the market comes and Butler is allowed to admit more people into the program it would require the
construction of new facilities to serve increased enrollment. When changes in the market do occur, Butler and other col-
leges with high demands for Nursing, will request an increase in the numbers allowed into the program, said dean of
Nursing, Pat Bayles.
"Right now we are trying to maintain quality, yet not flood the market," Bayles said.
As it is, Butler has a good program which enables students to receive the training necessary to pass the NCLEX-RN
(state board license) exam. In the last five years at Butler, 87 percent of the students entering the program have remained
in it. Of that number, 94 percent have successfully passed the licensing exam, said Bayles.
There could be many requirements to enter a program as competitive as the nursing program. However, only one
J -* e %j-nzZAy factor is taken into consideration when the applications for admittance are
Nursing instructor Toni Thress confers with Lisa Karam, the Butler nursing
student photographed on the cover, during clinical instruction.
looked at, that is the grade point
average of the applicant in the three
pre-requisites, Anatomy and
Physiology (A & P), English Comp.
1, and General Psychology.
"A & P has to be the hardest class
I'll ever take. It takes so much time
outside the classroom that you don't
have time for anything else," said
Kathy Wilson, Butler student.
She also recommended that any
student taking this class should con-
sider taking it as their only class in a
semester if possible, due to the
amount of time the classwork takes.
Some classes are so demanding, in fact, that many students not receiving an A grade often retake the class in the
hopes of improving their grade and their GPA. Even after retaking a class, some students still fail to achieve their
desired GPA. Fortunately, students with less than perfect GPAs can still get into the program. Students who were admit-
ted to the January '97 class had GPA's as low as 3.5, said Bayles.
Due to the difficulty of the classes, some students are forced to consider other options. For some, a change of degree
is chosen. For others, financial aid problems due to low grades compels them to consider taking a semester off from
school. Some even consider trying for admissions to the nursing programs of other colleges and universities.
For those who are admitted into the
program, there are a variety of choices as
to what direction they wish their educa-
tion to take them. Approximately 62 per-
cent of Butler students will continue their
education and go on to receive their
bachelor's in nursing. Some will continue
on until they receive a masters degree in
nursing, said Bayles.
For a two-year degree, a student must
successfully pass 35 credit hours of nurs-
ing training. For a four-year degree, a stu-
dent must successfully pass at least 50
The Grx-izzily 15
Many students feel a two-year nursing degree will allow them to enter the
work force quicker, although a four-year program provides more options.
credit hours of training. For a masters
degree, you have to specialize in one
department. The more education a stu-
dent receives, the more diversified the
choices within the career field.
"I chose to go to another college after
obtaining the requirements at Butler,"
said Randi Harvey, a former Butler stu-
dent. "I felt that a four-year degree gave
me more choices when it came to finding
For some, the expedience of a two-
year degree is more suitable than that of
a four-year degree. Many students in
Butler's program are "non-traditional"
students with many outside factors con-
tributing to their decision to attend a
two-year program. The structure of pro-
grams such as Butler's can be more
accommodating to these particular stu-
dents. A two-year degree allows them to
become employable in a shorter amount
"I didn't want to be in school forever,"
said David Barker, a Butler nursing grad-
uate. "I wanted to get the training over
with so I could get a job doing what I
always dreamed of doing."
Finding a job upon completion of
one's education finalizes a goal for many.
For graduates of Butler's Nursing pro-
gram, it is just the start. • ( 5J*
16 The Orizzly
Story by Karyn D. Haines, Photos by John Morris
The Grizzly IT
Football forecast: partly cloudy
Butler football has faced many obstacles in the 1997 sea-
son. It has been a season full of surprises. The team's hopes of
being undefeated rolled right out of its hands.
The Grizzlies faced Kemper Military Academy for their
opening game and fell 27-10. Butler came back the next week
and defeated the Independence Pirates 24-6 in its first home
game. A tough task followed when the Grizzlies came head to
head with, at the time, Number One nationally ranked
Coffeyville. The Red Ravens controlled the game and won 35-7.
"We knew they were a good team and would be tough
to beat," Head football coach James Shibest says. "But I do not
go into any game thinking we cannot win it."
Butler rival Hutchinson strutted its stuff in Grizzly terri-
tory with a 17-7 victory. The Grizzlies stomped Fort Scott 30-17
for their second win of the season.
Butler faced Garden City, the number two-ranked junior
college in the nation in early October. "It will be a challenge, but
if we have the opportunity to get the ball rolling, the confidence
will follow," Shibest says.
Shibest predicted in the beginning of the year that the
guys would have a shot at the championship. Things have not
gone as well as planned, but he still believes if they keep
improving, they will be at the top of the conference.
^^^^* ^mmm*^ m^
Running back Dale Shireman finds an opening in the
defense and heads up the field for a Grizzly first down.
Grizzly defenders wrap up an Independence running back, bringing him down after a short gain. Butler won 24-6.
18 The Grizzly
Grizzly quarterback Carl Nesmith tries to get rid of the
football before being sacked by the Independence
defense. Nesmith threw for 46 yards and rushed for 38
yards in the Grizzlies victory.
Defensive lineman Bobby Pressley tries to hold onto the Independence
quarterback after he forced him to fumble the ball. Pressley was a
member of the 1996 Grizzlies team that earned a birth in the Valley of
the Sun Bowl and finished the season ranked 12th in the nation.
Running back Bruce Gray eludes the Fort Scott defense after catching a short pass from quarterback Carl Nesmith.
Story by Amy Train, photos by Justin Hayworth and Mike Shepherd _,- — ^ . -
Most Kansans have a special place in their hearts for
the great Kansas Get-Together, whether it was their
earliest memories as a tot wandering around the
seemingly endless fairgrounds, or looking at the ani-
mals and riding rides. It could be a memory of that first concert they
ever went to as a teenager, chowing down on a Pronto Pup, or meet-
ing a famous Kansas politician.
Chances are good, however, that those memories will last a life-
Some of the highlights of the Grandstand entertainment consisted
of Bryan White and Patty Loveless, Robbie Knevil jumping 25 cars
on his motorcycle, and the rodeo and
concert by Riders in the Sky.
If the Grandstand wasn't your kind
of place you could walk around and
look at all of the 4-H exhibits, or stroll
down through the rows of food ven-
dors. No matter what your style or
taste you could find it at the Kansas
^O Tl*€5 Gkr-iz^ly
Fair is simply "Oz"some
25^ The Grizzly
Photos by Justin Hayworth, Chris Lawrie and John Morris
The Grizzly 23
Butler Sports excelled in '96
GOLF. ..For the first time since 1989, the golf team won the Jayhawk
Conference, posting five first places, two second places and a fourth place
finish in the eight conference tournaments. On top of that, four of the team's
five members finished in the top 10 of the conference. Eddy Morrisey,
Pleasanton freshman, finished first in the conference; Josh
Cook, Augusta freshman, finished fourth
in the conference. Both earned first M '■'!'- * ' ' • < • V"
** ' • " ', • * • V ■ ■ .
Eddy Morrisey finished in first
place in last year's Jayhawk
Conference Tournament and is
back looking to repeat.
team All-Conference honors. Blake
Graham, Wichita freshman, finished eighth in the conference and Nathan
Thurman, Augusta freshman, finished 10th in the conference, and both of
them received second team All-Conference honors.
After the Grizzlies won the conference, they advanced on to the District
III Tournament in North Platte, Neb., where they placed second and quali-
fied for the National Tournament. Two golfers earned first team All-
District honors, Chris Brungardt, Hays freshman, who finished third, and
Morrisey finished fifth.
Heading into the National tournament the Grizzlies were ranked 11th
in the NJCAA National Golf Poll. "I was real happy with the season,"
head coach Felix Adams said.
Adams has been the Grizzly golf coach for 18 years, and in those 18
years the Grizzlies have won more conference titles, seven, and had more
individual conference champions, seven, than any other school in the con-
ference. All of Adams golfers from the 1996 team will return next season.
SOFTBALL. ..The Lady Grizzly softball team finished it's regular
season with an overall record of 24-20 and a conference record of 16-16,
which was good enough for fifth place in the West division of the
"It was a roller-coaster year," head coach Shane Steinkamp said. "We'd
win seven and then we'd lose six. Then we'd win five and lose four. We
faced a lot of adversity but it was a good learning experience for the
Becca Wolfe, Topeka sophomore, Darcy Dennis, Topeka sophomore,
Amanda Reed winds up before pitching.
24 The Grizzly
Angie Little, Wichita sophomore, and Nicky Watson, Wichita sophomore, were the only returnees from the 1996 Lady
"We did a lot of shuffling around with
players this year," said Steinkamp. "We did
accomplish some good things, and we still
have a lot of good things in front us with a
BASEBALL. ..Despite losing their top
three pitchers before Christmas, the Grizzly
baseball team posted a 36-17 overall record
and a 26-6 conference record, to tie for first
place in the West division of the Jayhawk
Conference. They tied with Seward County
who also posted a 26-6 conference record.
Jason Rawie, Olathe freshman, led the Grizzlies with a freshman single season record of 18 home runs and a new
school single season record, 81 RBIs. Rawie was not the lone record breaker on the team. Jeff Fraize, Olathe sophomore
wouldn't have minded not breaking the record for the highest number of times being hit by a pitch, 14.
According to assistant coach Trent Nesmith, the team's success was due to the good team defense, team strength and
their great work ethic.
"It was a pleasant surprise finishing tied for first place, considering at the
beginning the season we were picked to finish sixth," Nesmith said.
The Grizzlies top two replacement pitchers were Tim Johnson, Salina
sophomore and Chad Tribe, Houston freshman, who both posted 5-2
records. Going into the conference tournament the Grizzlies were the num-
ber two seed.
TRACK ...The outdoor track season was filled with record breaking
times. The Men's Grizzly track runners broke six school records. Melvin
Lister, Leavenworth freshman, set the new school record in the 200 meters
with a time of 19.9, seconds knocking off more than half a second off the old
mark of 20.60 set by Bryant Williams in 1990. Julius Wanjuri, Kenya sopho-
more, who broke the 8K cross country school record in the fall, also broke
both the 1500 meter and the 5000 meter school records. Wanjuri ran a 3:47.34
in the 1500 meters and 14:23.54 in the 5000 meters. Noah La gat, Kenya fresh-
man, broke the school record in
Running the 800 meters in the distance
medley relay, Darren McVean comes
into the home stretch with the lead.
the 3000 meter steeplechase with a time of 8:55.20, while capturing first place at the Kansas Relays. The other two school
records to fall were in relay events. The distance medley relay and the 4 x mile relay. The distance medley relay team
consisting of Michael Kariuki, Kenya sophomore, Darren McVean, Australia sophomore, Lister, and Wanjuri combined
for a time 9:56.87. That relay team also won the University
Division at the Kansas Relays. The 4 x mile relay consisted
of Lagat, Kariuki, Wanjuri, and Colin Jones, Wales fresh-
man, combined for a time of 16:55.55, also winning the
University Division at the Kansas Relays. In that relay,
Butler outran both Kansas State University, the University
of Kansas, and the US Naval Academy to claim their victo-
To put in perspective some of the individual accomplish-
ment of the 1996 runners, head coach Fred Torneden had
this to say about Lister's new school record in the 200
"Olympic gold medalist and world record holder, Michael Johnson, opened his season at the Drake Relays with a
Tyler Dreiling gets ready to hit the ball, in a game
against Cowley County.
26 The Grizzly
Les Grahm is congratulated by Head Coach B.D. Parker as he
rounds third base after hitting a home run.
20.04 to win in Des Moines. Melvin ran ran it in 19.9 ."
TenniS. ..The Men's and Women's Grizzly Tennis teams both finished last year's season tied for fifth place in
Region VI. Three of the eight scholarship players on both teams are returning sophomores this year. They are, on the
women's team: Lacy Canifield, Misty Nicholls and Lisa Wellner, and on the men's team: Todd Thelen, Andrew Wheeler
and Chris Fry.
"I'm looking forward to and depending on the doubles matches this year," head coach Denny Jaye said.
Thelen and freshman Jason Ast make up the number one doubles team, while Wheller and freshman Allen Ledbetter
make up the number two doubles team for the men. Nicholls and Canfield make up the women's number one doubles
team, while freshmen Tricia Peterson and Michell Gies complete the women's number two doubles team.
"The spring should be good this year the teams been making good progress and already looks better than some of the
teams in the past at this point in the year," Jaye said.
Stories and photos by Justin Hayworth
The Grizzly 27
It was standing room
only in the gym on
May 19 as 417 students
gathered to receive
their associate's degree.
After all was said and
done, 205 received
science degrees, 120 in
art, 65 in applied
sciences and 27 in
was a reception in
front of the 600
Building where family
and friends extended
congratulations to their
30 TJnie Grizzly
Photos by Justin Hayworth, John Morris, and Mike Shepherd
Comliig next Issroie
Read about Butler
and body piercing.
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